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Full text of "Oakwood Bulletin Supplement"

Oakwood College 
2001 - 2003 




BULLETIN SUPPLEMENT 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



Oakwood College 

Is accredited by: 
The Commission on Colleges of the 
Suuihem Association of Colleges and 
Schools (1866 Southem Lane, Decatur, 
Georgia 30033-4097; Telephone num- 
ber 404-679-4501) to award associate 
and baccalaureate degrees; and the 
Adventist Accrediting Association of the 
Department of Education of the General 
Conference of Seventh-day Adventists 

Offers programs accredited by tlie: 
Association of Collegiate Business 

Schools and Programs 
Council on Social Work Education 
National Council for Accreditation of 

Teacher Education 

Offers programs approved by ttte: 
Alabama Board of Nursing 
Alabama State Department of Education 
American Dietetics Association 
General Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventist Department of Education 

Accreditation documents may be viewed in 
the office of the Vice President for Aca- 
demic Affairs 

Policy Revisions 

Oakwood College reserves the right to 
make changes relating to the Bulletin. A 
summary of any changes, including fees 
and other charges, course changes, and 
academic requirements for graduation, 
shall be published cumulatively in the 
yearly class schedule. Said publication of 
changes shall be considered adequate and 
effective notice for all students. Detailed 
infomnation on changes will be maintained 
in the Records Office and in the Office of 



Academic Affairs. Each student is 
responsible for keeping informed of 
current graduation requirements in the 
appropriate degree program. 

Equal Opportunity Commitment 

Oakwood College is committed to 
providing equal opportunity for all 
qualified persons. It does not 
discriminate on the basis of race, 
color, national or ethnic origin, gender, 
marital status, or handicap in the 
administration of its educational and 
admissions policies, financial affairs, 
employment policies and programs, 
student life and services, or any other 
college-administered program. 

Address: 



Oakwood College 


7000 Adventist Boulevard 


Huntsvllle, AL 35096 


Telephone: 




(256) 726-7000 




FAX: 




(256) 726-7404 




Directory: 




Admissions 


800-358-3978 


In Alabama 


256-726-7030 


FAX 


256-726-7154 


Credit and Collections 


256-726-7379 


FAX 


256-726-7461 


Financial Aid 


800-824-5321 


In Alabama 


256-726-7210 


FAX 


256-726-7474 


Recruitment 


800-824-5312 


In Alabama 


256-726-7356 


FAX 


256-726-7154 



Direct Correspondence Accordingly: 



President General Administration 

VP for Academic Affairs Academic Policies 

VP for Student Services Residence Infonnation 

Dir. of Enrollment Mgmt Admissions/Application 

Dir. of Records Transcripts, Grade Reports 

Dir. of Financial Aid Federal Financial Aid 

Dir. of Credit and Collections Student Accounts 

Dir. of Alumni Affairs Alumni Concern 



Table of Contents 

Admissions Standards 2 

Financial Policies 3 

Student Life and Services 7 

Academic Policies 7 

DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 

Chemistry 9 

Communication (new department) 9 

Education 11 

English and Foreign Languages 13 

Family and Consumer Sciences 14 

Health and Physical Education 15 

History 16 

Nursing 16 

Psychology 18 

Adult and Continuing Education 18 

Note: Page notations in this supplement refer to the 200 1 -2003 college bulletin. 



Admission Standards 

Regular Status (page 12, #2) 

2. Official high school transcript verifying graduation with a cumulative grade point 

average (GPA) of at least 2.00 on a 4.00 grading scale (home school applicants 

see the Home School section. 



Conditional Status* (page 13) 

Conditions 

Student in high sdiool who has completed at 
least six semesters and has a cumulative GPA 
of at least 2.00 



Requirements 

A student must submit final official high 
school transcript and all required documents 
before registering for classes. 



Student who has not forwarded final office 
transcript* 



Final official transcript must be received 
before registering for the following semester. 



Student who has not taken the ACT or SAT 
test* 



The student must take the ACT before 
permission to register is granted by the 
Enrollment Management Office. The test is 
given on campus during freshman orientation; 
however, it is advisable for the student to take 
the test before arriving. 



Student with ACT/SAT results below the 
minimum* 



Remedial course placement is required during 
the first semester of enrollment. 



Student with a high school GPA of 1 .70 to 
1.99 



Must submit an essay of 100 words or more 
explaining choice of major, career goals, past 
accomplishments, and academic difficulties 
encountered during academic career. 



Must register under the requirements for 
Academic Probation as listed in the bulletin. 



Student with cumulative GPA below 1 .70 



Must submit an essay of 1 00 words or more 
explaining choice of major, career goals, past 
accomplishments, and academic difficulties 
encountered during academic career. 



Must receive special approval from the vice 
president for Academic Affairs. 

Must register under the requirements for 
Academic Probation as listed in the bulletin. 



‚ô¶Conditions must be removed by the end of the first semester. 



Financial Policies (Pages17 - 19) 

Schedule of Charges 
for 2002-2003 Academic Year 

Tuition Package Per Semester: Package Available to Resident and 
Nonresident Students Taking 12 to 16 hours per Semester 

Resident students $4,815 

Nonresident students $4,815 

Room and Meal Plans for Resident Students 

ROOM 



Wade Hall 

All other dorms with air-conditioning 

Cunningham Hall private rooms 


1,513 
1,244 
1,863 


WEST OAKS APARTMENTS 

Double Room 

Private 

Private with private bath 


1.999 
2,049 
2.254 


MEAL PLANS 

Nineteen meals per week > i : * 
Fourteen meals per week 
Ten meals per week 


1,682 

1,583 

: f^^v 1,446 


Additional Fees 
HEALTH FEE 

Resident students 
Nonresident students 


56 
56 


GENERAL FEE 

Resident students 
Nonresident students 


226 
226 


Total Charges per Semester 

Resident students (standard room and 19-meal plan) 
Nonresident students 


8,023 
. . 5,097 


Tuition Rates per Semester 




12-16 Hours . $4,815 
8-11 Hours $4,383 
1-7 Hours $415/perhour 
Over 1 6 Hours $299/per additional hour 



other Expenses 

Room reservation/damage deposit: $200 (one-time refundable fee of $150; 

dorm fee of $50) 

Bool<s and supplies: $350 per semester (approximately) 

Health insurance: $1 89 per semester for U.S. citizens and $280 per semester 

for international students 

Testing: $25.00 

Laboratory fees: $1 5-$60 per lab 

Late registration: $75 the first day and $15 additional charge each day up to a 

maximum of $135 

Drop/add: $10 up until last day for a refund 

Remittance 

Personal checks are not accepted. Please make all payments in the form 
of bank drafts, cashier's checks, certified personal checks, traveler's checks, 
money orders, Visa, or MasterCard. Include the student's Social Security 
number on all payments to ensure proper credit. 

Resident Students are required to pay a minimum of 70 percent of tuition 
and boarding costs at the time of registration: 

Tuition and Fees $5,097 (Based on 12-16 hours) 

Room and Board $2,926 (Standard room and 19-meal plan) 

Totals $8,023X70% = $5,616 

Balance due in the foliowing installments: 

Fall Semester % Amount 

September 30, 2002 10 $802 

October 30, 2002 10 $802 

November 30, 2002 10 $802 

Spring Semester 

January 30, 2003 10 $802 

February 28, 2003 10 $802 

March 30, 2003 10 $802 

Nonresident Students are required to pay a minimum of 70 percent of tuition 
and fees at the time of registration: 

Tuition and fees $5,097 X 70% = $3,568 

Balance due in the following installments: 

Fall Semester 
September 30, 2002 
October 30, 2002 
November 30,2002 



% 


Amoi 


10 


$510 


10 


$510 


10 


$509 



Spring Semester 






January 30, 2003 


10 


$510 


February 28, 2003 


10 


$510 


March 30, 2003 


10 


$509 



Refund and Repayment Policy 

The refund and repayment requirements apply when a student makes 
changes in course load, withdraws, drops out, takes an unapproved leave of 
absence, fails to return from an approved leave of absence, is expelled, or 
otherwise fails to complete the period of enrollment for which he or she was 
charged. 

The effective date for refunds of tuition or repayments are made 
according to the date the student notifies Oakwood College and completes the 
withdrawal form. If the student fails to officially withdraw or appropriately 
notify Oakwood College, the last recorded date of class attended by the 
student, documented by Oakwood College, will be the effective date. , 

Refund ^ 



Institutional charges (tuition and fees, room and board on campus) are 
refunded appropriately as follows for drop/withdrawal: 

less $100 down payment 



weekl* 


100% 


week 2 


90% 


weeks 3 - 4 


75% 


weeks 5 - 6 


50% 


week 6+ 


0% 



*First week being the first 4-day week of classes. 

Tuition and fees refunded for the summer term are as follows for 
drop/withdrawal: 

first 2 class days 1 00% less $50 down payment 

next 4 class days 1 0% less each day 

after 6 class days 0% 

Repayment 

The repayment policy includes the following noninstitutional reasonable 
costs for a semester (15 weeks): 





Dependent 


Independent 


Housing** 


$1,575.00 


$1,912.50 


Food** 


1,358.50 


1,358.50 


Personal Items** 


535.50 


535.50 


Child Care** 




1,078.00 



Books 500.00 500.00 

Transportation 621.50 621.50 

**Repayment will be prorated on the percentage of ihe semester completed. 

The expense for books and supplies per semester is considered 
expended at the first day of classes. 

The transportation allowance per semester is expended the first day the 
student arrives on campus during the semester period. 



student Life and Services 

Health Services (page 28) 

A $56.00 per semester health fee is charged to each student, which covers 

services received in Health Services. 

Student Handbooi^ (page 30) 

Any student who is found in violation of college rules will be subject to 

discipline. 

Assembly Absences (page 31 ) 

Three unexcused absences each semester are allowed without penalty. 

Change: Residence Halls (page 31) 
To: Campus Housing 

Campus Housing (page 31) 

* They live in the community with their parents, adult members of their 
immediate family who are beyond college age, or with a close relative 
(aunt, uncle, grandparent). 

* They are married or a single parent. 

* They are at least 22 years of age or have had two years of military 
service and are not on social citizenship, or academic probation. 

* They are taking six hours or less. 

For additional information concerning off campus housing approval, contact 
the offices Dean of Men/Women or Student Services. 

Change: Apartments (page 31) 
To: Family Housing 

Academic Policies 

Curriculum (page 35) 

Change: Bachelor of Vocal Performance,.... 

To: Bachelor of Music 

Change: English and Communications (page 36) 
To: English and Foreign Languages 

Add new department: Communication 

Note: All Art and Communications majors and minors are moved to the new 

Communication Department 

Add Fitness and Wellness minor for Health and Physical Education (page 36) 



CLEP subject (page 42) 

Change: Calculus with Elementary Education to Calculus with Elementary 

Functions 



The following table lists the CLEP subjects, corresponding courses and 
minimum scores acceptable by Oakwood College: 



CLEP subject 



Score 



American Government 
American Literature 
Calculus with 

Elementary Functions 
College Algebra 
College French (level 1 ) 
College Spanish (level 1) 
English Literature 
Freshman College Composition 
General Biology 
General Chemistry 
History of the United States I and II 
Human Growth and Development 
Infornnation Systems and Computer 

Applications 
Introduction to Educational 

Psychology* 
Introductory Accounting 
Introductory Business Law 
Introductory Psychology 
Introductory Sociology 
Principles of Macroeconomics 
Principles of Microeconomics 
Principles of Management 
Principles of Marketing 
Trigonometry 
Western Civilization I and II 



Course Equivalent 



50 


PS 211 


(3 hours) 


50 


EN 301, 302 


(6 hours) 


50 


MA 171-172 


(6 hours) 


50 


MA 121 


(3 hours) 


50 


FR 101-102 


(6 hours) 


50 


SP 101-102 


(6 hours) 


50 


EN 211, 212 


(6 hours) 


50 


EN 111 


(3 hours) 


50 


Bl 131-132 


(6 hours) 


50 


CH 141-142 


(6 hours) 


50,50 


HI 211, 212 


(6 hours) 


50 


FS355 


(3 hours) 


60 


AS 100 


(3 hours) 


50 


ED 200 


(3 hours) 


50 


AC 220-221 


(6 hours) 


m 


BA475 


(3 hours) 


50 


PY101 


(3 hours) 


50 


SO 101 ' 


(3 hours) 


50 


EC 281 ,. £ 


(3 hours) 


50 


EC 282 


(3 hours) 


50 


BA310 


(3 hours) 


50 


MK 301 


(3 hours) 


50 


MA 122 


(3 hours) 


50,50 


HI 103. 104 


(6 hours) 



*Not acceptable for education majors. 

Repeated Courses (page 44) 

A student who earns a failing grade will be permitted to repeat the course 
to raise the GPA by earning a higher grade. Courses that are repeated are 
designated on the student's record with a "()" around the hours attempted. The 
"0" designates the grade that is not used to calculate the GPA. The "*" 
designates the grade used to calculate the GPA. In all cases, the higher grade 
earned is used to calculate the cumulative GPA. 



Academic Probation, Suspension, and Dismissal (page 46, #4) 
SAT mathematics score Is less than 440 

Tlie Bactielor of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies (page 55) 

The general education requirements are the same as for other B.A. 
degrees. Insted of a major, three disciplines of 21 hours each are required. 
Each discipline must include 11 upper division hours and fulfill the 
requirements for a minor, if offered, and be approved by separate advisors. 
No more than two disciplines can be from the same department. 

DEPARTIVIENTS OF INSTRUCTION 

Department of Chemistry 

OH 101 Introduction to Inorganic Chemistry and Lab (page 86) 
Add: Prerequisite: high school precalculus 

CH 102 Introduction to Organb and Biochemistry and Lab (page 86) 
Add: Prerequisite: high school precalculus 

CH 141-142 General Chemistry and Lab (page 86) 
Add: Prerequisite: high school precalculus 

Department of Communication (new department) 

Associate Professors: Elliott (Chair), Harrison 
Assistant Professors: Conwell, HInson, Mohan 

NOTE: All references to art and communications majors, minors, courses and 
course descriptions have been transferred to this department. 

IVIission 

The Department of Communication exists to promote an understanding of 
and provide quality educational experiences for students in the areas of 
broadcast journalism, commercial art, communication arts, nx)tion picture and 
television arts and sciences, photojournalism, print journalism, and public 
relations. These programs are grounded in a Christian perspective and taught 
in a way that motivates students to build skills that will give them a competitive 
edge and prepare them to function in society. 

Purpose 

The Department of Comrrxjnication serves a dual purpose. One the one 
hand, it provides general education courses for a large segment of the student 
population, and on the other, it offers majors in two distinct programs. 

A. Service Component 

The department provides a segment of the liberal arts curriculum through its 

general education course offerings in speech and art, thus serving most 

students. 



B. Majors 

* The Communication program allows students to pursue one of five 
concentration tracks: electronic media, print journalism, public relations, 
communication arts, or photojournalism. Each concentration's curriculum 
reflects requirements specific to the professional job market and meets 
prerequisites for graduate school. 

* The Art program is designed to prepare students to make rapid application of 
their skills in the commercial art industry. Students, however, are encouraged 
to complete a four-year degree after earning the A.S. degree at Oakwood 
College. 

High School Preparation 

Students wishing to major in communication or art should follow the 
college preparatory program in high school. Students should endeavor to read 
widely and learn to express themselves clearly and correctly in speech and in 
writing. 

Exit Examinations 

All majors in communication are required to take an exit examination 
during their senior year with a minimum 70 percent passing grade. 

All majors must present a portfolio to the faculty, and art majors must 
exhibit work in a senior art show. 

Career Opportunities 

Students in communication are prepared for professional careers in 
broadcasting, journalism, and public relations, or for media-related positions in 
education and industry. Other opportunities include graduate school, 
journalism, law, library science, public relations, and teaching. Artists find 
employment in a variety of professions in thousands of organizations around 
the world. 

Bachelor of Arts in Communication (page 104) 
Major Requirements 

Add: CO 371 Public Relations Management 3 hours 

Add: ** Students minoring in Management may substitute a 
communication elective for this course. 

Change: CO 305 Production Management to CO 350 Production Management 
(page 105) 

AR 141 Fundamentals of Photography (page 110) 
Delete: "at the College Bookstore." from final sentence. 

CO 343 Fundamentals of Audio Production (page 1 13, 1st sentence) 
Practical aspects of audio production techniques are studied, with emphasis 
on the basic operation of radio and audio equipment. 

CO 350 Production Management (page 114) 

Prerequisites: CO 232, CO 343, CO 346 and concurrent enrollment in CO 347 

Advanced Video Production. 

10 



Department of Education 

Elementary Education (page 88, paragraph 1 ) 

The elementary education curriculum prepares students for elementary 
school teaching, for graduate study, and ifor employment in teaching, 
supervision, and support seivices. 

Secondary Education (page 88, paragraph 1 ) 

Students pursuing biology, chemistry, and mathematics may choose a single 

teaching field or the option of two teaching fields that are state approved (see 

education advisor). Religious education students must choose a second 

teaching field in order to be eligible for state certification (see education 

advisor). 

These programs allow students, upon graduation, to apply for the 
Alabama Class B Certification: grades 6-12 (except religion, unless a second 
state approved program is completed), and the SDA Basic Teaching 
Certification: grades 7-12. 

Application for Admission (page 89) 

3. A passing score on the Alabama Basic Skills Test (CMEE) or other state 

required test. A fee is required. 
7. Completion of the following courses: EDI 30, ED200, ED24Q 

Additional Guidelines (page 89) 

Teacher education students who wish to receive credit for study at 
Institutions outside the United States must obtain an evaluation of the credits 
from a state, federal, or private foreign credential evaluation service 
recognized by the Teacher Certification Office of the Alabama Department of 
Education. 

All correspondence work in general studies or work taken off campus 
must have prior approval by the department. 

The Teacher Education Council (TEC) reserves the right to admit persons 
to teacher education who, in the judgment of the council, are most likely to 
profit from the teacher education program of study offered at Oakwood 
College. The TEC has the responsibility and authority to administer, evaluate, 
and revise all professional education programs. 

Application to Internship (page 90) 

In the junior year, education students apply to the Teacher Education Council 
for admission to Internship for the ensuing senior year. In addition to letters of 
recommendation, students are required to maintain a minimum GPA of 2.50. 
Internship Is offered each semester, and all methods courses should be 
completed before beginning an internship. 

Exit Examination (page 90) 

Each student must perform satisfactorily on a departmentally prepared 
exit examination with the following components: essay questions taken from a 
current educational issue, multiple choice questions taken from the 
professional and specialty areas, and an exit interview. 

11 



Delete: Please see the Teacher Education Handbook for a statement on an 
external examination for seniors. 

Delete: Master of Arts in Teaching (page 90) 

Add: Certification 

Certification courses are offered during ttie sumnrers for inservice 
teachers only . 

Baclielor of Science in Eiementary Education 

Professional Studies: (page 93) 
Delete: ED 342 Reading Diagnosis 
Add: Elective as needed 

Teaching Field: (page 93) 
Add: ED 342 Reading Diagnosis 

Bachelor of Science in Social Sdence Education 

Teaching Field: (page 98) 

Delete the following courses: 
EC 283 Principles of Macroeconomics 3 hours 

GE 201 Physical Geography 3 hours 

GE 202 Cultural Geography 3 hours 

HI 459 Recent Amer. Hist, or HI 460 America in Indust. Age 3 hours 

HI 490 Independent Study 2 hours 

PS 200 Comparative Government 3 hours 

PS 300 State and Local Govemment - 3 hours 

SO 231 Social Problems 3 hours 

Change Total from 68 hours to 45 hours 

Change Total hours required for the degree are 1 34. 

ED 130 Orientation to Teaching (page 99) 
Prerequisite for admission to teacher education. 

ED 420-440 Internship (page 101) 9-12 hours 

This course is offered each semester in cooperation with selected area 
schools. The student teacher will be assigned to a cooperating teacher at 
the beginning of the semester and will be expected to spend a minimum of 
14 weeks full-time internship in the area school. Student teachers are 
expected to provide their own transportation to their teaching centers and to 
follow the school calendars where they are assigned. College transportation 
is provided for a fee. The course requires weekly attendance at the student 
teaching seminars. Application to student teaching should be made during 
the spring semester prior to the beginning of the academic year in which 
student teaching is planned. Prerequisite: must pass the English Proficiency 
exam; senior standing. 



12 



ED 420 Internship in Elementary Sciiool 9-12 hours 

ED 430 Internship in Secondary School 9-12 hours 

ED 440 Internship: P-12 9-12 hours 

Add courses: 

ED 475 Introduction to Technology in Education 3 hours 

This course is designed to equip the in-service teacher with technology 
skills as identified by ISTE standards and to address the current state of the 
art concepts in educational technology. Designed as a laboratory course it 
provides extensive hand-on experiences with microcomputers and other 
emerging technology. Emphasis is on enabling the in-service teacher to 
integrate technology in an instructional setting. Students will develop a web 
site and produce a portfolio of teaching materials. Offered summers only. 
$20.00 laboratory fee. 

ED 476 Advanced Technology in Education 3 hours 

This course is designed to equip the in-service teachers with skills to 
complete six technology projects that address the ISTE standards not 
included in ED 475. It provides extensive hand-on experiences with 
microcomputers and other emerging technology. Emphasis is on enabling 
the in-service teacher to integrate technology in an instructional setting. 
Students will develop a web site and produce a portfolio of teaching 
materials in each project. Offered summers only. $20.00 laboratory fee. 

Department of English and Communications (page 103) 
Changed to Department of English and Foreign Languages 

Faculty: 

Associate Professors: Bowe (Chair), Daly, Davis 

Assistant Professors: Hyman, Patterson, Tucker, Whatley 

NOTE: All references made to Art and Communications have been transferred 
to the new Department of Communication 

Mission (page 103) 

The Department of English and Foreign Languages provides quality 
Christian education for student from diverse educational backgrounds through 
its programs in English and foreign languages. These programs, in the words 
of the college mission statement, "are unequivocally Christian In character, 
designed to integrate faith and learning.... prepare individuals for service to 
God and humanity, and provide an atmosphere for appreciation for oneself 
and affirmation of cultural diversity." 

Purpose (page 103) 

The Department of English and Foreign Languages serves a dual purpose. 
On the one hand, it functions as the college's largest service department, and 
on the other, it offers majors in two distinct programs. 



13 



Service Component (page 103) 

The departnnent provides a major segment of the liberal arts curriculum 
through its general education offerings in writing, literature, and foreign 
languages; and it provides remedial courses in reading, writing, and English 
as a second language. Through general education and remedial course 
offerings, the department thus serves every student. 

Majors (pages 103, 104) 

Delete paragraphs referencing the communications program and the art 

program. 

High School Preparation (page 104) 

Students wishing to major in English or foreign languages should follow the 
college preparatory program in high school. Students should endeavor to read 
widely and learn to express themselves cleariy and correctly in speech and in 
writing. 

Exit Examinations (page 104) 

All majors in English and foreign languages are required to take an exit 
examination during their senior year with a minimum 70 percent passing 
grade. 

Career Opportunities (page 104) 

English is an excellent degree for students desiring to enter general service 
areas of the business world where skills such as editing, grant proposal 
writing, and speech writing are always in high demand. Other opportunities 
include graduate school, law, library science, medicine, and teaching. Foreign 
language majors with their bilingual skills find unlimited opportunities for work 
and graduate school. 

Department of Family and Consumer Sciences 

Bachelor of Science in Dietetics 

Admission Requirements for the Didactic Program in Dietetics (page 122) 
4. Evidence of 12th grade reading level from diagnostic testing, Center for 
Advanced Achievement. 

Students must adhere to the following to continue in program: 

1 . Score 75% or better on pre-exit/exit exam (only two attempts). 

2. Maintain a minimum 2.5 GPA each semester. 

3. Earn a minimum C grade in all dietetic and cognate courses as outlined in 
this section. 

4. Earn a minimum 73% score on all tests, projects and assignments. 

5. Student must spend at least one summer acquiring pre-approved work or 
volunteer experience in the field of dietetics. 

Students who do not meet the above requirements jeopardize their 
continuance in the dietetics program. 



14 



Major Requirements (page 122) 

Add: FS324 Advanced Nutrition 3 hours 

Add: PY 307 Statistical Methods 3 hours 

Change: EN341 Technical Writing 

To: EN 341 Technical Writing or BA302 Organization Communication 

Total hours changed from 71 to 79 

Approved Pre-professional Practice Program (AP4) (page 123) 

Upon completion of the undergraduate dietetics degree, graduates are 
eligible to enter a supervised practice program (an AP4 or intemship). 
Successful completion of this program will qualify them to take the registration 
exam to become a registered dietitian, which is a professional status 
conferred by the American Dietetic Association (ADA). Oakwood College's 
AP4 program provides a minimum of 900 hours of supervised practice and 
follows the ADA minimum academic requirements. The Dietetic Internship at 
Oakwood College is currently granted Developmental Accreditation by the 
Commission on Accreditation for Dietetics Education of the American Dietetic 
Association, 21 6 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL 60606-6995, 312/899-5400. 

Department of Health and Physical Education 



Faculty (page 130) 
Assistant Professors: 



Henry, Roddy 



IVIinors (page 130) 

Add: Fitness and Wellness 



Minor in Fitness and Wellness 
PE 101 Physical Conditioning 
81 1 1 1 Human Anatomy & Physiology and Lab 
PE 205 First Aid and CPR 
PE 280 Weight Training 
PE 285 Introduction to Physical Education 
PE 320 Fitness Testing 
PE 401 Physiology of Exercise 
PE415 Kinesiology 
FS 131 Nutrition 
Total 



1 hour 

3 hours 

1 hour 

1 hour 

3 hours 

2 hours 

3 hours 
3 hours 
3 hours 

20 hours 



Delete: PE 250 Tumbling (page 134) 



15 



Department of History 

Faculty (page 137) 

Assistant Professors: Greene Jr., Smith-Winbush 

Exit Examinations (page 137, 1st sentence) 

Candidates for the B.A. degree must pass a departmental essay exit 
examination in their senbr year with a minimum grade of C+. 

Bachelor of Arts in History (page 138) 

Add to Major requirements: 
H1 165 African American History 3 hours 

Total 48 hours 

Bachelor of Arts in International Studies (pages 138, 139) 
Delete from Major Requirements: 

EN 201 World Literature 

FS 452 Advanced Family Studies 

HI 104 World Civilization 

PS 120 Introduction to Political Science 

RE 345 World Religions ,^ ; 

SO 101 Principles of Sociology 
Add General Education Requirement Variations: 

EN 201 World Literature required - 

H1 104 World Civilization required 

PS 120 Introduction to Political Science required 

SO 101 Principles of Sociology required 

Change Total 51 hours (page 139) 

Change *Minor Required (History, Political Science, or Foreign Language 

recomnnended) (page 139) 

Minor in African American Studies (page 139) 
Change: EN 251 Literature of African Peoples 
To: EN 221 Literature of /^rican Peoples 

Department of Nursing 

Faculty (page 165) 

Assistant Professors: Anderson, Gwebu, Patel 

Bachelor of Science in Nurshg 
Progression (page 166) 

9. Credits for science courses in anatomy & physiology, microbiology, 
nutrition, and chemistry earned more than five years prior to admission 
will not be accepted. Applicants may choose to validate knowledge by 
examination or by repeating the course. 

10. Present annual verification of current CPR certification and tuberculosis 
screening. 

1 1 . Participate in random mandatory drug screening. 

16 



Bachelor of Science In Nurs'ng (RN Completion Program) 

Progression (page 168) 

3. Graduation requirements include a minimum GPA of 2.50 in tlie major. 

Delete NU102 Adult Health I (page 168) 

NU 210 Assessment and Skills I (page 169) 

Add Prerequisites: Bl 1 1 1 and Bl 1 12, CH 101 and CH 102, 100 level nursing 

courses, MA 101 or MA 108. Corequisite: NU 212. 

NU 21 1 Assessment and Skills II (page 170) 

Add Prerequisites: NU 209 or FS 131 , NU 210, NU 212. 

NU 212 Pharmacology for Nursing (page 170) 

Add Prerequisites: Bl 111 and Bl 112, CH 101 and CH 102, 100 level nursing 

courses, MA 101 or MA 108. Non-nursing majors by permission of instructor. 

NU 21 3 Professional Foundations of Nursing Practice (page 1 70) 
Add Prerequisites: 100 level nursing courses. 

NU 214 Nursing Performance I (page 170) 

Add Prerequisites: NU 209orFS 131, NU210, NU212, NU 213. Corequisite: 

NU211. 

NU 330 Pathophysiology (page 1 70) 

Add Prerequisites: Bl 1 1 1 and Bl 1 12, Bl 221 , CH 101 and CH 102. 

NU 331 Nursing with Adults (page 170) 

Add Prerequisites: 200 level nursing courses. Corequisites: NJ 330, NU 332, 

NU 333. 

NU 332 Mental Health Nursing (page 170) 

Add Prerequisites: 200 level nursing courses. Corequisites: NJ 330, NU 332, 

NU 333. 

NU 333 Nursing Performance II (page 170) 

Add Prerequisites: 200 level nursing courses. Corequisites: NJ 330, NU 332, 

NU 333. 

NU 334 Nursing Informatics (page 170) 
Add Prerequisites: 200 level nursing courses. 

NU 335 Transcultural Nursing (Generic BSN Program) (page 171) 
Add Prerequisites: 200 level nursing courses. 

NU 336 Research in Nursing (Generic BSN Program) (page 171) 

Add Prerequisites: 200 level nursing courses, PY 307, or permission of 

instructor. 

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NU 337 Nursing With Infants and Children (page 171) 

Add Prerequisites: NU 330, NU 331. NU 332, NU 333, NU 334. Corequisite: 

NU 338. 

NU 338 Nursing Performance III (page 171) 

Add Prerequisites: NU 330, NU 331, NU 332, NU 334. Conequisites: NU 337. 

NU 410 Leadership/Management (page 172) 

Add Prerequisites: 300 level nursing courses. Corequisites: NJ 412, NU 413. 

NU 411 Community Health Nursing (page 172) 

Add Prerequisites: NU 410, NU 412, NU 413. Corequisites: NU 416. NU 417. 

NU 412 Nursing With Women during Childbearing Years (page 172) 

Add Prerequisites: 300 level nursing courses. Corequisites: NU 410, NU 413. 

NU 413 Nursing Performance IV (page 172) 

Add Prerequisites: 300 level nursing courses. Corequisites: NJ 410, NU 412. 

NU 416 Gerontological and Complex Medical-Surgical Nursing (page 172) 
Prerequisites: NU410, NU 412, NU 413. Corequisites: NU 411, NU 417. 

NU 417 Nursing Performance V (page 173) 

Add Preparation for National Council Licensure Examination for Registered 

Nursing (NCLEX-RN). 

Add Prerequisites: NU 410, NU 412, NU 413. Corequisites: NU 411. NU 416. 

NU 420 Nursing Trends (page 1 73) 

Add Prerequisites: NU 410, NU 412, NU 413. 

NU 422 Research in Nursing (RN-BSN Program (page 173) 
Add Prerequisite: PY307. 

Department of Psychology 

Bachelor of Science in Psychology (page 175) 

Major requirements 

Delete: PY 422-424 Counseling Practicum 
Delete: PY460 Experimental Psychology 
Delete: PY460L Experimental Psychology Lab 
Change PYorSO Electives hours to 15 

Change Counseling or Industrial/Organizational Emphasis* 9 hours 

to Counseling or Industrial/Organizational Concentration 1 7-1 8 hours 

Change Total hours to 61-62 



Change *Counseling emphasis to Counseling Concentration (page 176) 

Add to Counseling Concentration 
PY 422-424 Counseling Practicunn 4 hours 

PY 460 Experimental Psychology 3 hours 

PY 460L Experimental Psychology Lab 1 hour 

Add Total 17 hours 

Change *lndustrial/Organizatbnal emphasis to Industrial/Organizational 

Concentration (page 176) 

Add to Industrial/Organizational Concentration 

BA 105 Introduction to Business 3 hours 

BA310 Principles of Management 3 hours 

BA 383 Human Resource Management 3 hours 

BA 460 Business Ethics 3 hours 

Add Total 18 hours 

Delete PY 421 Counseling Skills or PY 423 Counseling Theories 

Change course description 

SO301 The Sociology of Deviant Behavior (page 180) 

A study of definitions and characteristics of behavbrs which have at different 

times, and in different places, been considered deviant. Such behaviors 

include criminality, mental illness, alcoholism, drug addiction, abortion, 

prostitution, and pornography. Interdisciplinary theories are introduced to 

facilitate an understanding of these behaviors, their diagnosis, management, 

control, and prevention. Prerequisite: SO 101. 

Adult and Continuing Education 

Majors (page 194) 

Add: Interdisciplinary Studies (B.A.) 

Psychology (B.S.) 

Bachelor of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies 

The interdisciplinary studies degree is designed to give the student who 
desires a broad program of studies a choice in his/her academic experience. 
This degree is especially relevant to the adult learner whose career context 
calls for a variety of knowledge and skills in his/her changing environment. 

The interdisciplinary studies degree will have the same general education 
requirements as for other B.A. degrees. Instead of a major, three disciplines of 
21 hours each are required. The Initial three disciplines are business, 
communication and religion. 

NOTE: See department for course requirements. 



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